Standalone Search Box Example

Test with translation

No ratings

Test with translation, for the testing purpose

 

 

Comments

The beginning of spring is not always determined by fixed calendar dates. The phenological or ecological definition of spring refers to biological indicators, such as the development of a number of plant species, animal activities and the special odor of soil that has reached the flowering temperature of the Microflora. These indicators, as well as early spring, vary depending on the local climate and specific climate of a particular year. Some environmentalists divide the year into six seasons [6]. In addition to spring, the ecological calculation identifies a different previous season (pre or spring) between hibernation (winter) and vernal (spring) seasons. It is a time when only the most robust flowers such as saffron bloom, sometimes while there is still some snow on the ground. [7]

In early spring, the Earth's axis increases its inclination relative to the Sun, and the length of daylight increases rapidly for the hemisphere in question. The hemisphere begins to heat up significantly, causing the "growth" of new plants, giving its name to the season. [8]

All the snow begins to melt, the currents swell with corkscrews and the frosts become less severe. In snow-free climates and rare frosts, air and soil temperatures increase faster.

Many flowering plants bloom at this time of year, in a long succession, sometimes starting when the snow is still on the ground and continuing until early summer. [9] In normally snow-free areas, "spring" can begin as early as February (northern hemisphere) or August (southern hemisphere), announced by the flowering of deciduous magnolias, cherries and shears. [10] Many temperate regions have a dry spring and a wet autumn (autumn), which causes flowering this season, more in line with the need for water and heat. Subarctic regions may not experience "spring" at all until May.

While spring is the result of heat caused by the change in the orientation of the Earth's axis relative to the Sun, time in many parts of the world is affected by other less predictable events. Precipitation in spring (or any season) follows more trends related to longer cycles, such as the solar cycle, or events created by ocean currents and ocean temperatures, such as the El Niño effect and Southern Oscillation Index.

 

Answer as a different user of French ---

 

Comment from Auto syndication ----- community

Update content for translation.

Edit for the English,,,, Community

 

Version history
Last update:
December 2019
Updated by:
Attachments